Notes and abstracts, or heads of gallery lessons; adapted to simultaneous and class teaching


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Página 26 - THY neighbor ? — it is he whom thou Hast power to aid and bless ; Whose aching heart, or burning brow, Thy soothing hand may press. Thy...
Página 43 - Her home is on the deep. With thunders from her native oak She quells the floods below — As they roar on the shore, When the stormy winds do blow; When the battle rages loud and long, And the stormy winds do blow.
Página 14 - SAVIOUR, breathe an evening blessing Ere repose our spirits seal ; Sin and want we come confessing; Thou canst save and thou canst heal. 2 Though destruction walk around us, Though the arrows past us fly, Angel guards from thee surround us; We are safe, if thou art nigh.
Página 40 - And his light scrip contain'da scanty store ; A fan of painted feathers in his hand, To guard his shaded face from scorching sand. The sultry sun had...
Página 44 - All these are fair, but they may fling Their shade unsung by me ; My favourite, and the forest's king, The British Oak shall be! Its stem, though rough, is stout and sound, Its giant branches throw Their arms in shady blessings round O'er man and beast below, Its leaf, though late in spring it shares The zephyr's gentle sigh, As late and long in autumn wears A deeper, richer dye. Type of an honest English heart, It opes not at a breath, But having open'd, plays its part Until it sinks in death.
Página 26 - Tis the fainting- poor, Whose eye with want is dim, Whom hunger sends from door to door — Go thou and succour him. Thy neighbour ? 'Tis that weary man, Whose years are at their brim, Bent low with sickness, cares, and pain — Go thou and comfort him.
Página 26 - Yonder toiling slave, Fettered in thought and limb, Whose hopes are all beyond the grave — Go thou and ransom him.
Página 36 - Flourish'd in air, low bending, plies around His busy nose, the steaming vapour snuffs Inquisitive, nor leaves one turf untried : Till, conscious of the recent stains, his heart Beats quick, his...
Página 14 - ... mountain, the sending out of the birds, and other matters. The narrative has a closer resemblance to the account transmitted by the Greeks from Berosus, the Chaldean historian, than to the Biblical history, but it does not differ materially from either. The principal differences are as to the duration of the deluge, the name of the mountain on which the ark rested, the sending out of the birds, etc. The cuneiform account is much longer and fuller than that of Berosus, and has several details...

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